Have you ever wondered what it would be like to meet a Roman or see a Viking fight up close?
Visitors to Stowmarket got the chance to find out today as 2,000 years of history came alive.
All this weekend the Museum of East Anglian Life is giving people the opportunity to get up close with re-enactors at its living history fair.
Watch Serena Sandhu's report to find out more.
A shipwreck off the coast of Harwich has inspired a team of divers from Ipswich to venture beneath the waves to discover the secret of the first ship to be sunk in the First World War.
The HMS Amphion sank on 6 August 1914, just 36 hours after hostilities started. It claimed the lives of 132 men.
She sank a German ship that was laying mines but as she was sailing home one of the mines exploded and she too sank
Click below to watch a report by ITV News Anglia's Serena Sandhu
In the First and Second World Wars, Nissen Huts were built in their thousands at military bases across East Anglia.Read the full story ›
The wreckage of a First World War German submarine has been discovered on the sea bed off the East Anglian coast.Read the full story ›
A project's been launched to find the relatives of First World War soldiers who left a series of poignant letters at Peterborough station.Read the full story ›
Archaeologists working in the Cambridgeshire Fens have uncovered what could the best-preserved Bronze Age dwellings ever found in Britain.
The large, circular houses at Must Farm at Whittlesey near Peterborough stood on stilts over a river 3,000 years ago.
It's not the first time archaeological finds of world importance have been unearthed in the Anglia region, which has provided rich pickings for history hunters.
- In the 1930s the famous Sutton Hoo burial ground was unearthed, it's now believed that it could have been the last resting place of the Anglo Saxon King Raedwald.
- In 1998 the Sea Henge site was uncovered in Holme next the Sea in North Norfolk, it was an important ceremonial site during the bronze age.
- In 2014 fossilised footprints were found on the Norfolk coast. They are around 900,000 years old and belong to the first humans to settle in northern Europe.
Click below to watch a report on what's been dubbed Britain's Pompeii from ITV News Anglia's Olivia Kinsley
Archaeologists in Cambridgeshire have discovered what are thought to be the best preserved Bronze Age homes every found in Britain.Read the full story ›
Some of the stories making Anglia News 30 years ago.Read the full story ›
Here are some of the stories making the news in 1985 and 1995Read the full story ›
30 years ago Anglia News was reporting on men's fashion and asking if wolf whistling was sexist.Read the full story ›